Department of Sociology and Anthropology

Department of Sociology and Anthropology Website

Leadership

Scott Harris, Ph.D.
     Department Chair
Ness Sandoval, Ph.D.
     Graduate Program Coordinator
Joel Jennings, Ph.D.
     Undergraduate Program Coordinator

Overview

Saint Louis University's Department of Sociology and Anthropology offers a variety of courses and concentrations that are directed toward understanding the patterns and processes of social life. The faculty focuses on perspectives that illuminate and involve students in social justice issues. The faculty emphasizes cross-cultural approaches that highlight the increasingly diverse and global world.

Elizabeth Chiarello, Ph.D.
Amy Cooper, Ph.D.
Terra Edwards, Ph.D.
Monica Eppinger, J.D.,Ph.D,
Scott Harris, Ph.D.
Joel Jennings, Ph.D.
Ajlina Karamehic-Muratovic, Ph.D.
Kathryn E. Kuhn, Ph.D.
Katherine C MacKinnon, Ph.D.
Hisako Matsuo, Ph.D.
Daniel Monti, Ph.D.
Bruce O’Neill, Ph. D.
Christopher Prener, Ph.D.
J.S. Onésimo Sandoval, Ph.D.
Terry Tomazic, Ph.D.
Mary Vermilion, Ph.D.

ANTH 1200 - Introduction to Anthropology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course provides an introduction to the primary theories, concepts, and methodologies relating to anthropology. The main subfields of cultural anthropology, archeology, biological anthropology, linguistics, and applied anthropology are surveyed and their integration is highlighted for a more in-depth understanding of the complexities in modern human societies and behavior.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Global Citizenship (CAS), Ignatian Service, Service Learning, Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Identities in Context, UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci

ANTH 1930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 2080 - Urban Issues: Poverty and Unemployment

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This class examines contemporary urbanism from a global perspective. It takes as its point of departure a fundamental paradox: The globally connected economy has enabled the accumulation of unparalleled wealth; while at the same time, it has produced staggering inequality within and across cities. Cross-listed with SOC 2080.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Global Citizenship (CAS), Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Global Interdependence, Urban Poverty - Applied, UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci

ANTH 2200 - Cultural Anthropology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course provides an introduction to the theoretical foundations and methodological approaches of Cultural Anthropology. It focuses on the concept of culture and how it relates to various topics, including ethnicity, language, adaptive strategies, kinship, political systems, gender, and religion. The purpose to the course is to give students a broad perspective on the types of anthropological research and discus how the work of anthropologists is relevant to understanding the human condition.

Attributes: Global Citizenship (CAS), International Studies, International Studies-General, Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Global Interdependence, UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci

ANTH 2210 - Biological Anthropology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

The course examines humans within an evolutionary context to better understand ourselves as apart of the natural world. Topics include: the history of evolutionary thought, molecular and population genetics; human variation and adaptation throughout the world. We will examine extant (living) and extinct primates (including the human fossil record) as evidence of our own evolutionary history, and the biological and cultural strategies of humans through time.

Corequisite(s): ANTH 2215

Attributes: Neuroscience - Anthropology, Natural Science Req (A&S), Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 2215 - Biological Anthropology Lab

Credit(s): 1 Credit

This is a 1-credit laboratory course that will give you hands-on experience with many of the subjects covered in the Biological Anthropology lecture course (ANTH 2210). We will study genetics, evolution, systematics, the nonhuman primates, human skeletons and fossil hominins through the use of in-class worksheets, handouts, lab exercises, group projects, and optional zoo field trip, and videos. (Offered annually)

Prerequisite(s): ANTH 2210*

* Concurrent enrollment allowed.

Corequisite(s): ANTH 2210

ANTH 2240 - Archaeology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Archaeology is the study of past cultures through the analysis of their material remains. This course introduces archeology as a subfield of anthropology and emphasizes the scientific methods and procedures, tools and techniques used by archaeologists to investigate, reconstruct, interpret, preserve, and learn from artifacts, features, and ecofacts.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 2400 - Linguistic Anthropology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course explores fundamental questions about the relationship between language and culture: How do the structures of our language influence our perception of reality? How does language shape who we are and who we are taken to be? How do we transcend our individual perspectives to participate in a shared world? How does language draw attention to its own beauty? Students will leave this course with an understanding of key themes and problems that interest linguistic anthropologists. They will also sharpen their academic writing skills, hone their analytic capacities, and adopt a range of strategies for participating in intellectual exchange. (Offered as needed)

Attributes: Global Citizenship (CAS), Neuroscience - Anthropology, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 2460 - Global Mental Health

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will discuss how anthropologists think about emotions and emotional support across cultures, the meanings of illness and disease, and the historical construction of psychiatric knowledge and power in East Asia, Western Europe, and North America.

Attributes: Global Citizenship (CAS), International Studies, International Studies-Health, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 2470 - Medical Anthropology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

States of illness and health are not simply the result of biological processes. If we want to understand why people get sick and how they get better, we must attend to the social and cultural aspects of medicine and disease. This course is an introduction to medical anthropology: the study of cultural meanings, social relations, and systems of power that shape experiences of illness and health. Medical anthropological research produces powerful insights about the extra-biological aspects of health and health care that can reduce disease burdens and improve health outcomes. (Offered occasionally)

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 2930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 2980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1 or 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

ANTH 3200 - Anthropological Theory

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course introduces the major theories that inform anthropology. The course investigates a range of topics including issues of agency, subjectivity, history, social change, power, culture, and representation. The course objectives include: the appreciation of history of the anthropological study, anthropological theory, reading literacy in the discipline, and its communication.

Prerequisite(s): ANTH 1200

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3210 - Science and Pseudoscience

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will explore the data surrounding notable claims such as Atlantis, Piltdown man, Shroud of Turin, and other myths and hoaxes in anthropology. Students will learn the nature of scientific inquiry and how the scientific method is applied to archaeological as well as other areas of social science research.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3240 - Anthropology of Sex & Gender

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course examines human sexuality in an anthropological context, highlighting the importance of integrating biological and cultural aspects of sexuality. Broad perspectives on sexual behavioral patterns across, and within, human cultures are taken. Topics include sexuality in an evolutionary perspective, the physiology of sex, human sexual practices around the world, and gendered sexuality.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3260 - Peace and Conflict

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course examines cooperation and conflict in human sociality. We compare the underlying assumptions that humans are innately aggressive or war-like with data to the contrary. We look at cross-cultural examples through a series of readings by contemporary social science authors, and also examine our evolutionary past for clues to what is really 'human nature'.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, International Studies, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3270 - Climate Change & Environmental Futures

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course examines current ecological problems and conservation/management efforts around the world, and combines case studies with classic anthropological theory to explore the ethical, cultural and biological ramifications of habitat use and environmental change. Topics include population growth, large-scale development, biodiversity conservation, sustainable environmental management, indigenous groups, consumption, and globalization.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3280 - Forensic Anthropology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course is an introduction to the field of forensic anthropology, which involves the analysis of human skeletal remains within the context of a legal investigation. We will explore knowledge of human osteology, dentition, skeletal variation, and pathology to identify human remains.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3290 - Native Peoples of North America

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course is an introduction to past and present indigenous cultures of North America. The course explores the beliefs, behavioral systems, economic and sociopolitical systems, and regional attributes of North America's indigenous peoples.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Dignity, Ethics & Just Soc, UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci, Diversity in the US (A&S)

ANTH 3340 - World Archaeology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course discusses significant archaeological discoveries throughout the world that serve to inform us about our human past, from human origins to the advent of writing, focusing on major cultural changes documented through archaeology.

Attributes: International Studies, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3390 - Studies in Culture: Spain

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course explores cultural diversity, change, and continuity in contemporary Spain, considering the legacy of the Civil War and dictatorship in shaping aspects of Spanish culture. Topics include changing attitudes toward sex, sexuality, and gender roles; the influence of the Church; immigration and multiculturalism; and separatist movements. Students critically engage with findings from ethnography, social survey, and popular media.

Attributes: Cultural Diversity in the EU, International Studies, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3910 - Internship

Credit(s): 1-6 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: UUC:Reflection-in-Action

ANTH 3930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 3980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1 or 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

ANTH 4080 - Urban Issues: Advanced Seminar

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S), Urban Poverty - Applied

ANTH 4240 - Primate Social Behavior

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course examines the social lives of primates. The course includes an introduction to primate evolution and taxonomy and behavioral ecology. The course covers topics such as conservation, behavior, physiology, reproduction, and evolution of social organization will be highlighted.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Neuroscience - Anthropology, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 4530 - Urban Ethnography: Cities in a Global Perspective

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This class draws on ethnographic texts set in cities the world over to help understand recent tensions in St. Louis. Highlighted are the (uneven) circulation of people, objects, and opportunities within cities. We consider how the ethnographic method can inform the work of urban planners and policy makers.

Prerequisite(s): (SOC 1100, SOC 1110, SOC 1120, or ANTH 1200)

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Global Citizenship (CAS), Social Science Req (A&S), Urban Poverty - Applied

ANTH 4540 - Environmental Impact

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course examines the social, economic and environmental dimensions of sustainability in cities around the world. Also examined are policies and opportunities to address the challenges of sustainability from both developed and developing countries.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 4710 - Field Recovery Methods

Credit(s): 4 Credits

This course emphasizes the scientific methods and procedures used by archaeologists and forensic scientists to investigate, reconstruct, interpret, preserve, and learn from artifacts, features, and eco-facts. Students learn to process, inventory, analyze and interpret the archaeological record and write a preliminary report on their findings.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 4720 - Archaeological Lab Method

Credit(s): 2 Credits

This course introduces archaeology, a subfield of anthropology, and the scientific methods and procedures used to investigate, reconstruct, interpret, preserve, and learn from artifacts, features, and ecofacts. Students learn to process, inventory, analyze and interpret the archaeological record and write a preliminary report on their findings.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective

ANTH 4800 - Research Activity: Supervised

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

This course provides students with research experience under the guidance of a faculty member. Student involvement in various components of the faculty member's research project(s) is the typical form. The course provides competitive advantages for students interested in applying to graduate schools.

Prerequisite(s): (ANTH 4240, ANTH 4530, ANTH 4710, SOC 2000, SOC 4015, or SOC 4025)

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 4870 - Capstone in Anthropology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course allows anthropology majors to write a rigorous 25-page paper that focuses on a single topic in depth. Develop a serious scholarly manuscript that you could use for graduate school applications, or (in exceptional cases) as a paper that could be presented at conferences or submitted to third-tier anthropology journals.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

ANTH 4930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

ANTH 4980 - Advanced Independent Study

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

FRSC 2600 - Survey of Forensic Science

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Students learn scientific methodology, its rules and norms, as applied in the biological and chemical analysis of crime and how these methodologies are used to evaluate legal arguments and solve legal issues. They also learn how the technical/scientific analysis articulates with the different components of the legal system.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Natural Science Req (A&S), Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Natural & Applied Science

FRSC 2800 - Topics in Forensic Science

Credit(s): 2 Credits

This lecture course will explore the intersection of Forensic Science with topics such as ethics, courtroom/expert witness testimony, quality assurance, law, professional practice, and social justice. This class will allow students to bridge the gap between an introductory survey of forensics class and advanced classes by discussing topics that will affect their ability to succeed in the field of forensic science. The class will discuss current topics in the media and the role of the forensic scientist in these topics. (Offered in Fall and Spring)

Prerequisite(s): FRSC 2600

Restrictions:

Enrollment is limited to students with a program in Forensic Science.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci

FRSC 2930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

FRSC 2980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1 or 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

FRSC 3620 - Chemical Forensics

Credit(s): 2 Credits

Forensic Chemistry is the application of chemical methods to the analysis of evidence from a crime scene. This course will introduce types of forensic evidence processed by a forensic chemist and methods of analysis, with a focus on instrumentation.

Prerequisite(s): FRSC 2600

Corequisite(s): FRSC 3621

Attributes: Natural Science Req (A&S), Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 3621 - Chemical Forensics Laboratory

Credit(s): 1 Credit

Forensic Chemistry lab will include hands on learning of techniques utilized in crime laboratories. This practical component will supplement the corresponding lecture taught in Forensic Chemistry and requires advanced laboratory skills.

Corequisite(s): FRSC 3620

FRSC 3630 - Forensic Biology

Credit(s): 2 Credits

This course is the application of biological science to both the collection and analysis of evidence. This course will provide in-depth study of various methodologies and applications of biological principles and their applications to Forensic Science. Topics include Serology (Biological Screening), DNA analysis, DNA interpretation, and Bloodstain Pattern Analysis.

Prerequisite(s): FRSC 2600

Corequisite(s): FRSC 3631

Attributes: Natural Science Req (A&S), Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 3631 - Forensic Biology Laboratory

Credit(s): 1 Credit

Forensic Biology lab will include hands on learning of techniques utilized in crime laboratories. This practical component will supplement the corresponding lecture taught in Forensic Biology and requires advanced laboratory skills.

Corequisite(s): FRSC 3630

FRSC 3910 - Internship

Credit(s): 1-6 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: UUC:Reflection-in-Action

FRSC 3930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

FRSC 3980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1 or 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

FRSC 4020 - Forensic Science Practicum I

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Fieldwork in forensic science at forensic labs, county morgue, and other governmental agencies, as well as business and private social service organizations. Approval of the instructor required. Every Semester.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 4030 - Forensic Practicum II

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Continuation of fieldwork in forensic science at forensic labs, county morgues, and other governmental agencies, as well as business and private social service organizations. Approval of the instructor required. Every Semester.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 4550 - Crime Scene Investigation

Credit(s): 2 Credits

This course is the application of science to both the collection and analysis of evidence at a crime scene. This course will provide in-depth study of various methodologies and applications of crime scene processing. Topics include shooting reconstruction and fingerprint analysis as well as searching, documentation, collection, and analysis of evidence at crime scenes.

Prerequisite(s): FRSC 2600

Corequisite(s): FRSC 4551

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 4551 - Crime Scene Investigation Laboratory

Credit(s): 1 Credit

Crime Scene Investigation lab will utilize the techniques learned during the corresponding lecture to effectively process a crime scene start to finish. This is a hands on laboratory class which requires advanced skills in crime scene processing and forensic science techniques.

Corequisite(s): FRSC 4550

FRSC 4610 - Death Investigation

Credit(s): 2 Credits

This course exposes the various forensic disciplines involved in a medicolegal death investigation and teaches the tools and techniques necessary to perform such an investigation. Disseminating this information is also covered. The course teaches the 29 national guidelines in Death Investigation: A Guide for the Scene Investigator. FRSC 2600 Introduction to Forensic Science is a prerequisite. Registration in this course requires concurrent registration in the Medicolegal Death Investigator Course sponsored by the Pathology department in the School of Medicine.

Prerequisite(s): FRSC 2600

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 4615 - Advanced Death Investigation

Credit(s): 2 Credits

This workshop is designed for the instruction of experienced medicolegal death investigators, forensic pathologists, law enforcement officers, forensic scientists, physicians, attorneys, and investigative personnel who have previous been trained in a basic death investigation program. e.g. SOC 4610.

Prerequisite(s): FRSC 4610

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 4710 - Forensic Science Laboratory Assistant

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable up to 6 credits)

Provides the opportunity for students to apply the knowledge and skills they have gained from previous courses by helping to setup, design, and research new laboratory topics for Forensic Biology, Forensic Chemistry, and/or Crime Scene Investigation. The student will assist other students throughout the laboratory classes and provide feedback as necessary.

Restrictions:

Enrollment is limited to students with a program in Forensic Science.

Attributes: Special Approval Required, Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 4760 - Independent Research in Forensic Science

Credit(s): 3 Credits (Repeatable up to 6 credits)

FRSC 4910 - Internship

Credit(s): 1-6 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: UUC:Reflection-in-Action

FRSC 4930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

FRSC 4960 - Capstone in Forensic Science

Credit(s): 3 Credits (Repeatable up to 6 credits)

This course provides the opportunity for students to synthesize the knowledge and skills they have gained from previous courses. In the process of examining conventional common sense assumptions, students are encouraged to think critically and deeply about themselves and the world in which they live and how Forensic Science contributes to the world. Students will be working on real life problems related to Forensic Science and may include cold case reviews and/or legal reviews of cases.

Prerequisite(s): FRSC 2600; FRSC 3630; FRSC 3620

Restrictions:

Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Forensic Science.

Attributes: Special Approval Required, Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 4970 - Independent Research in Forensic Science

Credit(s): 3 Credits (Repeatable up to 6 credits)

This course provides students with research experience under the general guidance of a faculty member. Student involvement in various components of the faculty member's research project(s) is the typical form. The course provides competitive advantages for students interested in applying to graduate schools.

Prerequisite(s): FRSC 2600; FRSC 3630; FRSC 3620

Restrictions:

Enrollment is limited to students with a major in Forensic Science.

Attributes: Special Approval Required, Social Science Req (A&S)

FRSC 4980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

FRSC 5610 - Death Investigation

Credit(s): 2 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

This course exposes the various forensic disciplines involved in a medicolegal death investigation and teaches the tools and techniques necessary to perform such an investigation. Disseminating this information is also covered. The course teaches the 29 national guidelines in Death Investigation: A Guide for the Scene Investigator. Registration in this course requires concurrent registration in the Medicolegal Death Investigator Course sponsored by the Pathology department in the School of Medicine. (Offered annually)

FRSC 5615 - Advanced Death Investigation

Credit(s): 2 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

This workshop is designed for the instruction of experienced medicolegal death investigators, forensic pathologists, law enforcement officers, forensic scientists, physicians, attorneys, and investigative personnel who have previously been trained in a basic death investigation program. (Offered occasionally)

SOC 1100 - Introduction to Sociology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This introductory course emphasizes fundamental concepts in sociology and their application to contemporary society for the purpose of enhancing the students understanding of the world in which they live.

Attributes: Ignatian Service, Service Learning, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 1105 - Introduction to Sociology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This introductory course emphasizes fundamental concepts in sociology and their application to contemporary society for the purpose of enhancing the students understanding of the world in which they live.

Prerequisite(s): ENGL 1505

Attributes: Prof. Studies Students Only

SOC 1110 - Introduction to Sociology: Diversity Emphasis

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will survey the field of sociology, stressing important ideas, methods, and results, as well as paying particular attention to points of controversy and disagreement among sociologists to develop critical and analytical thinking. As a survey course, topics this semester will include critical inquiry into the sources of group identities, the structures of diversity or inequalities based on race, gender, class, age and life style, as well as the institutions that promote or challenge those inequalities. Students will engage these topics through readings, group discussions and exercises.

Attributes: International Studies, Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci, Diversity in the US (A&S)

SOC 1120 - Introduction to Sociology: Diversity and Health Emphasis

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course surveys the field of sociology, stressing important ideas, methods, and results. It focuses on health and diversity to illustrate the application of sociological ideas and develop analytic thinking skills. The text is supplemented with articles/chapters illustrating topical issues and exercises on the skills of the social sciences.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Identities in Context, Urban Poverty - Health Care, UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci, Diversity in the US (A&S)

SOC 1180 - World Geography

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course provides students with a worldwide overview of the relationship between people and place. Emphasis is given to the relationships among physical geography, environment, population, economy and culture.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Foreign Service Elective, Global Citizenship (CAS), International Studies, International Studies-Economy, International Studies-Health, Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Global Interdependence, UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci

SOC 1190 - Cultural Geography

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will familiarize the student with broad themes in cultural geography. Student will begin to think critically about how humans interact with their environments, analyze daily geographies and complete practice based assignments that explore core concepts of cultural geography.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 1500 - The Urban Community: Race, Class, and Spatial Justice

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will focus on people in racial and ethnic urban neighborhoods in the United States. The course will explore the basic concepts and ideas behind neighborhood, community, race, ethnicity, immigration, ethnic identity, and the spatial hierarchies of cities based on race, ethnic, and class characteristics.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S), Urban Poverty - Applied, Urban Poverty - General, Diversity in the US (A&S)

SOC 1550 - The Ignatian City: Social Suffering, Urban Marginality, and Social Justice

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will build on key concepts and themes from the Ignatian Intellectual tradition to study and understand the American City. Ignatius was a pilgrim that traveled throughout his life. Like Ignatius we will travel across American cities to explore the unequal and contradictions of quality-of-life outcomes for different demographic groups. Each theme of our intellectual journal will be anchored by the urban experience of residents of an American City. Like Ignatius we will travel the major cities of the U.S in hopes of one day to become ambassadors to create a Just City – An Ignatian City.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 1930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 2-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 1980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 2000 - Research Methods

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Students are introduced to key issues involved in sociological research, the design of research to answer distinct types of questions, the nature and techniques of measurement and the major modes of data collection and analysis.

Prerequisite(s): (SOC 1100, SOC 1110, SOC 1120, or ANTH 1200)

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 2080X - Urban Issues: Poverty and Unemployment

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This class examines contemporary urbanism from a global perspective. It takes as its point of departure a fundamental paradox: The globally connected economy has enabled the accumulation of unparalleled wealth; while at the same time, it has produced staggering inequality within and across cities.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Global Citizenship (CAS), Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Global Interdependence, Urban Poverty - Applied, UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci

SOC 2110 - Sociology of Sport

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course investigates the institution of organized sports from sociological perspectives. It reveals how sports reflect American society and contribute to the social construction of that society. The course examines the culture, socialization, social structure, deviance, discrimination, stratification, economics, and politics as it appears in professional and amateur athletics.

Attributes: Nutrition, Health, Well Elective, Social Science Req (A&S), Diversity in the US (A&S)

SOC 2360 - Health Inequalities in the U.S.

Credit(s): 1-4 Credits

Why are some people healthy and others not? The U.S. and world manifest great disparities in health and mortality. This course investigates health disparities by class, race, sex, age as well as other related categories.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S), Urban Poverty - Health Care

SOC 2480 - Drugs and Society: Legal and Medical Implications of the "War on Drugs"

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course takes a sociological approach to understanding U.S. drug use and drug policy. We will examine what constitutes a "drug", how drugs' meanings and uses have changed over time, and how professional, economic, and cultural forces shape how we make sense of drugs and the people who use them.

Attributes: BHS-Social Sciences, Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Dignity, Ethics & Just Soc, Diversity in the US (A&S)

SOC 2490 - Sociology of Medicine

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Sociological interpretation of selected aspects of the field of medicine, including health and illness behaviors, professional socialization, analysis of health organization, political and economic aspects of health care delivery, cross national comparisons of health systems.

Attributes: BHS-Social Sciences, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 2630 - Religion and Social Sciences: Theoretical and Empirical Reflections on Religion

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course uses classic works in the social sciences as well as contemporary empirical research to discuss the nature and future of religion in the American context. Highlighted are the demographic changes in the distribution of religious identity and their consequences.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci, UUC:Writing Intensive

SOC 2930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

This course is designed for experimental courses or courses of special interest that are approved by the departmental faculty prior to offering. This opportunity may take the form of a visiting faculty member or another program requesting a unique course at the 200 level for a single semester.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 2980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3020 - Qualitative Research

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course introduces the major methodologies and techniques for conducting research into the human condition in its natural context. It includes discussion of the analysis of group behavior, beliefs, rituals, ceremonies, relate to technologies, and generally order their natural world and control their societies.

Prerequisite(s): SOC 2000

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3150X - Anthropological Theory

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course introduces the major theories that inform anthropology. The course investigates a range of topics including issues of agency, subjectivity, history, social change, power, culture, and representation. The course objectives include: the appreciation of history of the anthropological study, anthropological theory, reading literacy in the discipline, and its communication.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3180 - Immigration

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Students critically engage themes of urban immigration, citizenship and transnationalism, while developing the skills needed for graduate research. They write a professional quality research proposal for a small fieldwork study and participate in the research seminar by helping to critique each other's proposals.

Attributes: Global Citizenship (CAS), Social Science Req (A&S), Urban Poverty - Immigration

SOC 3220 - Urban Sociology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Sociology of the city and the metropolis. Examines processes of change and resistance to change in the urban community; ethnic and racial groupings; the effects of varying social policies and efforts at urban development. Includes field experience.

Attributes: Global Local Justice-Domestic, Social Science Req (A&S), Urban Poverty - Applied, Diversity in the US (A&S)

SOC 3230 - Gender and Society

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Examination of the impact of large-scale forces on how gender roles are structured and enacted in our society. Particular attention to be paid to the different experiences of men and women in the labor force, politics, and the family. Cross-listed with WGST 3230.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Global Local Justice-Domestic, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3300 - Social Psychology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Processes of social interaction and reciprocal influence which arise in and constitute groups. Central emphases is on self image and communication.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3360 - Racial and Ethnic Relations

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This class focuses on how races and ethnic groups in the United States differ in their access to economic, political, and social resources and manage the resulting tensions that arise as a result of such inequalities. Cross-listed with AAM 3360.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Global Local Justice-Domestic, Social Science Req (A&S), Urban Poverty - Cycles Exclusn

SOC 3370 - Violence in America

Credit(s): 3 Credits

The course addresses the conditions under which groups argue and fight, sometimes violently. It reviews the social roots of intergroup conflict and violence in America including the rioting that took place in Ferguson, Missouri in 2014. It also is a research course. Students will collect information to track the way groups argued and fought in the years leading up to and following two of the more dramatic acts of mass violence ever to occur in America: the New York Draft Riots of 1863 and the 1964 Harlem-Bedford Stuyvesant riots.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3390 - Cultural Anthropology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Exploration and examination of different societies including tribal, rural, and urban. Analysis of cultural systems, their legacies, and their meaning in contemporary contexts. Emphasis on cross-cultural case studies that highlight the impact of larger forces such as globalization, acculturation, migration, and social and political organizations.

Attributes: Cultural Diversity in the EU, International Studies, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3430 - Marriage and the Family

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Examination of theories and data on different types of families, role assignments, and definitions, pertaining to various types of societies through space and time. modern aspects of family institutions and problems, with an emphasis on the issue of equality of marriage. Cross-listed with WGST 3430.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Identities in Context, UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci, Diversity in the US (A&S)

SOC 3490 - Sociology of Mental Health

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course provides an overview of how western society defines and researches mental health, the causes and consequences of mental health problems, and how institutions respond to mental illness. Topics include: perspectives on mental health, stigma, demographics of incidence/prevalence, treatment and institutional responses.

Attributes: BHS-Social Sciences, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3510 - The Structure of Poverty: Globally and Locally

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course examines the structural causes of poverty at the global and local levels from a multidisciplinary perspective. The course focuses on the social, political, and economic structures that produce and perpetuates poverty. The global dimension of the course focuses on developing countries, while the local dimension focuses especially in the St. Louis area.

Attributes: Global Local Justice-Theory, Social Science Req (A&S), Diversity in the US (A&S), Women's & Gender Studies

SOC 3525 - Elite & White-Collar Deviance

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will use sociological and organizational theories to analyze, critique, and examine deviance and crimes committed by organizations, the rich, and powerful. This class will place an emphasis on the social structural (macro-level) and social psychological (micro-level) factors associated with elite and white collar deviance.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3570 - Sociological Theories of Crime

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course offers theoretical and methodological tools to study the different explanations of criminal and deviant behavior. Students will learn about strain, control, life course, disorganization, and subcultural theories. The course relates the theories to their historical intellectual origin and the role they play in public policy today.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3580 - Deviant Behavior: Drugs, Alcohol and Addiction

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Deviance takes the forms from simple violations of informal codes of dress (violations) to the systematic eradication of human lives (genocide). Our studies together will consider both individual and systemic deviance, with particular attention paid to deviant behavior on the part of powerful social groups and even entire nations.

Attributes: BHS-Social Sciences, Social Science Req (A&S), UUC:Social & Behavioral Sci

SOC 3590 - Law and Society

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Examination of the complexities and concerns inherent in sociological and legal understanding of the relationship between law and society. Law is examined both as a social force and a social product.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3700 - Health and the Social Sciences

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will focus upon health in relation to psychological and sociological approaches to understanding health. Students will develop habits of mind and method in learning across disciplines plus skills in solving problems by bringing together the theories and methods of psychology and sociology for more synthetic understandings of complex issues in the fields of health and medicine. Discussion of selected health-related topics from the fields of psychology and sociology will stress social science concepts and principles, scientific reasoning, problem solving, the design and interpretation of research evidence and data-based and statistical reasoning.

Prerequisite(s): (PSY 1010, SOC 1100, SOC 1110, or SOC 1120)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3840 - African-American Religious Traditions

Credit(s): 3 Credits

The purpose of this class is to expose the student to the historical and social nature of African American Religion. The course will cover the historical development of African American Religion from its African origins up to and including the Civil Rights Movement with some attention given to contemporary black liberation theology. Cross-listed with AAM 3350.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3910 - Internship

Credit(s): 1-6 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: UUC:Reflection-in-Action

SOC 3930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

This course is designed for experimental courses or courses of special interest that are approved by the departmental faculty prior to offering. This opportunity may take the form of a visiting faculty member or another program requesting a unique course at the 300 level for a single semester.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 3980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4015 - Quantitative Research Methods

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course is designed to introduce students to quantitative skills, methodologies, and software necessary to analyze social science research questions and evaluate public policies. Students will learn the vocabulary associated with scientific thinking and research methods, data collection, data analysis, data presentation, and interpretation and discussion of analytical results. This is an introductory course in statistical analysis that covers the properties and characteristics of data and variables and presents both descriptive and inferential statistics.

Prerequisite(s): SOC 2000

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4025 - Qualitative Research

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course introduces the major methodologies and techniques for conducting research into the human condition in its natural context. It includes discussion of the analysis of group behavior, beliefs, symbols, rituals, ceremonies, relate to technologies, and generally order of their natural world and control their societies.

Prerequisite(s): SOC 2000

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4640 - Demography: Measuring and Modeling Population Process

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course covers beginning and intermediate demographic methods. This course consists of lectures, seminars, and labs. Topics to be covered include: Population Dynamics, Economic Dynamics, Social Dynamics, and Applied Demographic Methods and Policy.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4650 - Introduction to GIS

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This class introduces concepts, science and theory of GIS with hands-on experiences. After successful completion of the course, students will be able to demonstrate fundamental techniques of geospatial analysis and mapping. Students may only apply credits towards their graduation requirements from one of the following courses: EAS-4170, BIOL-4170, or SOC-4650.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4660 - Intermediate Geographic Information Systems

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course covers intermediate and advanced topics in GIS including remote sensing for GIS, geospatial statistics and GIS in biogeography. Students may only apply credits towards their graduation requirements from one of the following courses: EAS 4180, BIOL 4180, or SOC 4660.

Prerequisite(s): (SOC 4650, EAS 4170, or BIOL 4170)

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4670 - Spatial Demography: Applied Statistics for Spatial Data

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course covers intermediate and advanced topics in Spatial Statistics. This course consists of lectures, seminars, and labs. Topics to be covered include: Spatial Autocorrelation, Spatial Regression, Geographically Weighted Regression, and Gravity Models.

Prerequisite(s): SOC 4650

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4680 - Forensic GIS

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course teaches students how to apply spatial statistics and sociological theories to the study of crime and deviance in American cities. Topics to be covered include: hot spot mapping, journey to crime models, temporal and spatial patterns of crime, and risk terrain modeling.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4700 - Applied Spatial Analysis for Social Sciences

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course covers advanced topics in demography, spatial statistics, and Geographic Information Science (GIS). Topics to be covered include: gravity models, spatial segregation, spatial inequality, spatial scaling, journey to crime models, risk terrain models, and hierarchal spatial models.

Prerequisite(s): SOC 4640; SOC 4650; SOC 4660

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4800 - Research Activity: Supervised

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

This course provides students with research experience under the guidance of a faculty member. Student involvement in various components of the faculty member's research project(s) is the typical form. The course provides competitive advantages for students interested in applying to graduate schools.

Prerequisite(s): SOC 2000

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4840 - Sociology Capstone

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Provides the opportunity for students to synthesize the knowledge and skills they have gained from previous courses. In the process of examining conventional common sense assumptions, students are encouraged to think critically and deeply about themselves and the world in which they live.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4910 - Internship

Credit(s): 1-6 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: UUC:Reflection-in-Action

SOC 4930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Students are introduced to key issues involved in sociological research.

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4980 - Advanced Independent Study

Credit(s): 1-6 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

Attributes: Anthropology Elective, Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 4990 - Departmental Honors Thesis

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable up to 6 credits)

An independent research project under a thesis director and a faculty committee. This course is repeatable up to 6 credits. Honors thesis course in the penultimate semester may provide variable credits for research work preparatory to the completion of the thesis. To qualify to do a Departmental Honors Thesis a student must first meet qualifying standards.

Attributes: Social Science Req (A&S)

SOC 5010 - Organizational Theory and Administration

Credit(s): 3 Credits

The theories of organization exist at the intersection of motivation/leadership, politics, and ethics as they relate to policy. Organizational theory is concerned with matters of organizational design, and thus is a useful complement to the study of motivation and leadership taking place in other disciplines. Further, because the social sciences are more tolerant of departures from the 'rational mode' of organizational behavior than economics and business, it is a favorite location for research and teaching on the politics of organizational behavior and policy. Finally, and related point, social science familiarity with cross-cultural research enables students to discuss values and their relation to policy more fluently than those in other disciplines. Thus, policy is well framed by the study of organizational theory.

SOC 5015 - Quantitative Research Methods

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course is designed to introduce students to quantitative skills, methodologies, and software necessary to analyze social science research questions and evaluate public policies. Students will learn the vocabulary associated with scientific thinking and research methods, data collection, data analysis, data presentation, and interpretation and discussion of analytical results. This is an introductory course in statistical analysis that covers the properties and characteristics of data and variables and presents both descriptive and inferential statistics.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Methods

SOC 5060 - Qualitative Research Methodology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will provide descriptive research methods including participant observation, oral history, and photography and their application to program evaluation and policy analysis.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Methods

SOC 5100 - Proseminar

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course critically examines the linkage of theoretical and practical issues in criminal justice. Topics include crime causation, policing, adjudication and sentencing, and corrections. offered annually.

SOC 5530 - Urban Ethnography

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course introduces students to a sociological perspective of everyday social settings by applying methods of systematic, qualitative observation.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Specilization

SOC 5540 - Environmental Impact of City

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course examines the social, economic and environmental dimensions of sustainability in cities around the world.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Specilization

SOC 5550 - Comparative Race and Ethnic Relations

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will examine the issues of racial, ethnic, and cultural minority groups in the U.S. and abroad from historical, economic, political, and sociological perspectives. Students will learn theoretical perspectives to address issues relevant to race and ethnic relations. The course will use a seminar format which will require students’ active involvement in presentations and discussion.

SOC 5600 - Research Methodology

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course offers general knowledge and basic skills of conducting scientific research. This course focuses on several major research techniques, such as survey, experimental, evaluation, qualitative, and unobtrusive methods. Students will develop a research design in the form of grant proposal, Master’s thesis prospectus, Ph.D. dissertation prospectus, or a professional paper as required by individual departments.

SOC 5610 - Death Investigation

Credit(s): 2 Credits

This course exposes the various forensic disciplines involved in a medicolegal death investigation and teaches an individual the tools and techniques necessary to perform a thorough, competent medicolegal death investigation. Proper instruction for disseminating this information is also covered. The course is designed to teach the 29 national guidelines as set forth in the National Institutes of Justice 199 publication, Death Investigation: A guide for the Scene Investigator. Registration in this course requires concurrent registration in the Medicolegal Death Investigator Course sponsored by the Pathology department in the School of Medicine.

SOC 5640 - Demography: Measuring & Modeling

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course covers beginning and intermediate demographic methods. This course consists of lectures, seminars, and labs. Topics to be covered include: Population Dynamics, Economic Dynamics, Social Dynamics, and Applied Demographic Methods and Policy.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Methods

SOC 5650 - Intro to GIS

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This class introduces concepts, science and theory of GIS with hands-on experiences. After successful completion of the course, students will be able to demonstrate fundamental techniques of geospatial analysis and mapping. Students may only apply credits towards their graduation requirements from one of the following courses: IAS 517, BIOL 517, or SOC 565.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Methods

SOC 5660 - Intermediate GIS

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course covers intermediate and advanced topics in GIS including remote sensing for GIS, geospatial statistics and GIS biography. Each part is instructed by a professor specialized in the particular area. Students may only apply credits towards their graduation requirements from one of the following courses: IAS 518, BIOL 518, or SOC 566.

Prerequisite(s): SOC 5650

SOC 5670 - Spatial Demography: Applied Statistics for Spatial Data

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course covers intermediate and advanced topics in Spatial Statistics. This course consists of seminars and labs. Topics to be covered include: Spatial Autocorrelation, Spatial Regression, Geographically Weighted Regression and Gravity Models.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Methods

SOC 5750 - Qualitative Analysis, Grounded Theory Method

Credit(s): 3 Credits

The course will focus on hands-on learning of developing a research design, collecting and analyzing data, interpreting and presenting the results, and publishing the research results. Grounded Theory Method for data collection and analysis will a major framework of research design, and students will lean different paradigms in analyzing qualitative data.

SOC 5800 - Survey Design & Sampling

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course offers basic knowledge and skills of survey methods so that students will be able to apply various techniques for data collection and analysis. During the course, students will learn basic proposal development, instrument preparation, data collection and analysis, and presentation of the results, through hands-on practice. Students are expected to write publishable/presentable manuscripts as a term paper.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Methods

SOC 5850 - Policy Evaluation and Assessment

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will provide students with an understanding of the complexity and scope of policy evaluation and analysis. Students will become familiar with the concepts, methods, and applications of evaluation research. Students will also develop a toolkit to design traditional and cutting-edge evaluation methodology and analysis.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Specilization

SOC 5910 - Criminal Justice Internship

Credit(s): 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

For students who do not have extensive criminal justice work experience, this internship will expose them to the operations of a criminal justice organization, and they will have the opportunity to examine a policy issue and develop alternative approaches to resolving the identified problem.

SOC 5930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

SOC 5970 - Research Topics

Credit(s): 3 Credits

Work specifically with a faculty member in an area of interest that results in a prepared grant proposal or a submission of an article to a professional journal.

SOC 5980 - Graduate Reading Course

Credit(s): 1-3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

To prepare for comprehensives or to do more in-depth study of a specific criminal justice area.

SOC 5990 - Thesis Research

Credit(s): 0-6 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

SOC 6100 - Regression Analysis & Non-linear Models

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course offers advanced knowledge and skills of multiple regression analysis, logistic regressions, log-linear and logit models so that students will be able to apply various techniques for date analysis. Students are encouraged to use their own data for course assignments. Students will develop a draft of a publishable/presentable manuscript as a term paper.

Prerequisite(s): SOC 5050

Attributes: Social Work PhD Methods

SOC 6200 - Urban Social and Political Theory

Credit(s): 3 Credits

In this course we will review ways in which people imagine the urban world and try to make life more corrigible for the persons who live and work in it. We will review nine books and excerpts that address critical elements from specialists in these academic and applied disciplines. Offered every two years.

SOC 6225 - Urban Community Development

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course has three goals: introducing students to the history of community development efforts in the U.S.; assessing the policy goals of these efforts; and reviewing relevant research on this subject. The redevelopment of St. Louis receives special attention. Persons who know about the city's redevelopment present guest lectures.

SOC 6250 - Poverty, Inequality and Public Policy

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course provides a multidisciplinary framework to understand the theories and mechanisms that contribute to poverty and inequality in the U.S. The course will also provide a history of anti-poverty policies interventions and introduce current state of knowledge on policies that work at the national, state, city, and neighborhood level.

SOC 6275 - Health and Social Sciences

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course surveys topics in health & the social sciences, stressing social science concepts, principles, scientific reasoning, problem solving, the design and interpretation of research as well as data based and statistical reasoning. Offered every two years.

SOC 6320 - Organization Theory & Behavior

Credit(s): 3 Credits

This course will provide a general focus on theories that provide insights into organizational life. Emphasis is given to public bureaucracies. Topics include motivational theory, management behavior and policy evaluation.

Attributes: Social Work PhD Specilization

SOC 6930 - Special Topics

Credit(s): 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)

SOC 6980 - Independent Study

Credit(s): 1 or 3 Credits (Repeatable for credit)